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san francisco sfgtv meeting of the san francisco board of education occurring june 25, 2013, will begin shortly. >> miss fever. >> mr. haney. >> miss mendoza? >> wins? >> norton. >> lee. >> wo ng. >> here. >> thank you. >> thank you, miss castco. please join me in the pledge of allegiance. >> item a. >> none tonight. >> item b. >> superintendent carranza? >> you have rolled the r like a champion. >> good evening, everyone. we did it, this is the final board meeting of the year. >> we have almost does it. >> hopefully soon we will have done it and this represents a kul maition of the exciting work that has been accomplished by the staff and the students and the parents and our community and most certainty this board. i want to thank all of the staff that made this a successful year for our students and as you can imagine while the school year is over, our work in the school district continues throughout the summer months at a higher gear. we have summer programming taking place that is provided by our excel after school programs and we have summer school in full swing and opp
shown in any substantial manner by it's really important in educational value. and on this note i want though emphasis that asian museum first and for most is a platform of education whether for kindergarten or adults. so i mention the educational program will have a significant increase year after year. so the next slide i'll talk about the public active where folks have free assess. we provided free access to the public library system and others agencies. and in this particular we're working closely with the summer youth programs to provide kids not only experience about art but to work in the art museum but to offer volunteer programs, of course. so the next few slides are about the budget and i want to have our colleague share with you more details >> good morning supervisors. oh, you switched it for me. i'm mark the cf o at the museum i want to cover some of the questions. so what you have in front of the you say a slide that represents our city revenue. you can look and see the increase year over year. the prim increase in the general fund is really a salary and benefit increase
of educational out comes and with this that i say thank you for your service this year to all of our parents, all of our students, and all of our staff members and most senator to our community that has time and time again, supported the education of all of our students in san francisco. let's end this school year with a great board meeting thank you for being here this evening. >> thank you, superintendent. item c, recognition and resolutions of commendation commissioner murase. >> i want to confirm that my speakers are here, they are not here yet? are they coming, do you know? okay. they have just arrived. all right. thank you very much. >> would you like me to read the resolution? >> yes. >> in support of the congressional gold medal tour and the curriculum about the american experiences during world war ii, february 23, 2010, the board of education voted to support a ground breaking five year pilot program at a time that other states like arizona were banning it from public school instruction and the san francisco school district studies collective led by dr. cabalis of the college of ethics
to fix some of the issues and problems i think exist in his plan and to pass the higher education reauthorization act that deals with a broader range of affordability which we are already about a year overdue in terms of enact in. -- enacting. >> we have known this is coming for a year. last year we agreed to keep the rate at 3.4% for one more year. now they are set to go 6.8 and that is out of pocket. we have known this is coming. why has this not been a higher issue both for the president and for senate democrats? last week they both failed to get across the 60 vote threshold. only the house republican plan is the only one that has gotten the vote and is ready for some sort of committee. >> part of the problem is the fiscal cliff crisis that messed up the oxygen in the wake of the election. it derailed this issue sooner. the budget was delayed as well. there was not a proposal from the executive branch until later than normal. that is one explanation. it is not an excuse. the whole point is we should not go backward for college students. the house republican measure which did pa
that will continue to educate the public and what the department is doing to address this. in partnership with our boys of the likes of the highway patrol and san francisco state and a city college of san francisco. we've done some 25 dui check points we want to do more. and that couped as a result of increased funding through the offices of traffic safety to fuel that effort. and obviously our goal is to change behavior. in 2011 we had arrests and also in 2013. you can look at the red light cameras and see we're representing a quarter of the status of 2 thousand 3 hundred citations 0 those are the red light cameras. that he we're going to exceed the number of citations in 2012 and 19 thousand 1 hundred and 22. obviously in our efforts to combat the issue of pedestrian safety we have partners we work with throughout the city and we will have a representative and i'll have them come up to insert themselves into this presentation as well. >> good evening. i'm a program director at save and i'd like to start with saying that pedestrian safety indication has been saves focus f
fund education for protection account page 87 a, through 87 c? and then, also i would like to sever k42 on page 198. and that is just one, that is the biggest of the legal fee contracts just so that i can discuss the legal fees in general. is what i would like to do, thank you. >> okay. >> and any other items from the consent calendar? >> all right. seeing none, just the items severed by the commissioner wynns for the discussion. >> all right. roll call will take place under section o there is a request and unless there is an exception, i would like to move up the general public comment regarding general matters. ahead of the budget, so we would take that item now? there are a number of speakers signed up for that. so seeing no objection, we are now going to skip ahead to request to speak regarding general matters. i am going to call your name and please line up at the microphone you will have two minutes each to speak. evan, miller, joshua davidson, and cicilia, (inaudible) and (inaudible) and roslynbutler. push >> good evening commissioners. superintendent carranza. excuse me my voice
as well as many times before these are our educational goals and so we put in what it takes which is a lot. and we have the strategy and they are going to result in cost safe ands that is what this says here. and i am interested in if anybody has ever gone beyond that if someone tells me that our expectation is that with the new way that we have of classifying kids, the way that they are being assigned, the commitment to a different service-based kind of programming, and we expect that over time, this is what is going to happen, we think that we will have this many fewer special day classes by such and such of a time and i am not saying oh, it is a contract and you will be held to that but i mean are we planning for that? are we saying that this is what we think it will look like, not in a few years we expect to see some savings or at least a decrease in the annual increases based on what? just based on we think that we are doing it a better way and we hope that it is going to safe us money and i think that from our budgetary point of view and what we are talking about last week, with the
and all that you do in the unified school district. so this book is very educational and the illustrations are phenomenal and the couple in the marina and it was written specifically about the role of the fire boat phoenix during the 1919 earthquake which we will be commemorating the 24th anniversary, often times i go to the schools and many of the kids have not heard of the book and it is educational at all levels and adults can learn from it as well and i am proud tonight to say that on behalf of the fire department we want to donate a book to each of the schools and it is really on behalf of one of our retired members who i speak with today and he wanted to be anonymous and i said please could i mention your name and it is somebody that i worked with a colleague of my recently retired and his name is tom dudea. and he retired as an assistant deputy chief and i was proud to promote him and he was also a teacher. i will have a book that i will pass out tonight but i would like to read what we have on the outside of the book to go to each of your libraries in each of your elementary school
education has to be a big piece of this. it's in another a staffing issue. you can see they're going through the roof so people are running more red lights. so i think the education pie and if you go back to the statistics the failure to veiled it up 10 percent as the cause for the accidents. so it appears to be education has to be a big you piece of this. as the commissioner said the wave and the eye contact is big hence the campaign about texting. it's literally impossible to go through the city during the day and not having people cross the street not on their cell phones. i look at the numbers and see the facilitys are at 8 we're right on track with having the same high number of facilitys. so i know that staff is going to increase the numbers going up but at the same time would the department feel they're making great progress >> no as we get the newer officers out as part avenue their training with promotions officers come up u come in and it all has to happen at the same time. but we're focusing on the primary collisions because of the economy that we're trying to correct the collisi
of the groups that advocate for higher education affordability in terms of college campuses, the foundations that follow this issue. throughly, having been the ring of fire in one of these close races, to me that is an attack message that will fall short. >> on the house republican bill you said because it is a variable rate that rate on student loans will continue to climb until they can theoretically get below that 6.8% that we are currently talking about. in the immediate short term, the rate remained relatively low. we are talking about low rates across the board. you said there may be changes down the way as the economy strengthens and we get out of what has been years. at the same time, if you adopt the house republican now you get the low rates now. does that offer an opportunity to renegotiate this as sure -- issue going forward? is it better to do nothing and let them jump to 6.8%? >> the better thing is to find competing messengers and come up with some stability. it is a good question. it focuses on the difference between the white house plan and the house republican plan in terms
educational benefit of that university. so we are taking race have completely. say we're going to go to the force people into that's one of the things we will use. where is the remedy for the 300 years of racial discrimination suffered by people of color? when we're saying we will not use race and if we can help it, and what we are talking about is the basis of affirmative action. >> justice ginsburg was the only one to dissent, and she read her descent from the bench. what was your argument? >> her argument basically was that that 10% of the high school is a race conscious program only you're not allowed the use race. but she even said but for the de facto race discrimination that taxes have practiced for hundreds of years we would need a 10% high school program. so why deny that race is a factor just by not using the word race when you know that's a reason for having these programs in the first place. >> what could we see happen next? >> what will happen next is that the admission programs around the country will hold their breath waiting for the fifth circuit to determine if there
recognizing that a wide range of support services are needed to achieve educational attainment for all students and youth. the approach described in this slide is intended to be holeistic and addressing the needs of the youth and create healthy families and community environments that enable and promote school success. the strategies work sesubsequently to achieve outcomes from birth to the transition of adulthood. these outcomes are supported through investments in early child education and school time and leadership and development they're bolstered by support strategies and school support and youth community centers and nutrition and balance and intervention services. through our investment we reach over 50,000 children in the city and we reach over 50% of the children in the support and provide service for 250 community based agents. we believe that our. >> >> investments will support all children and youth and recognizing that some of the young people face steeper hurdles than others to successful adulthood. to address this disparity we use an index of need to identify the ne
with the culture. is how we treat one another? and i think we have to be very clear in our educational process and the communication to our people and what is acceptable behavior and what is unacceptable behavior, and i am often fearful when we try to develop a black letter law if you have all these factors and bullying and you fell outside and that works okay in the courtroom. right? as prosecutors we need clear understanding of the laws to understand whether we have a criminal violation or not, but i am fearful we maybe overly legalistic and the way we deal with on a daily basis and we need to approach this by a global perspective respecting people and understanding we have the same rights and obligations and starting with the adults and i go back to the adults because the adults really have to tow the line here. they really have to walk the talk. i cannot tell you how often i of involved in large mentoring efforts and now in two different places, in l.a. and arizona. i cannot tell you how often the teachers are the ones that set the tone whether we have a respectable environment or and
with the departments and educate the public. excuse me. sf environment is a one shop stop to help to protect the environment locally. we develop much of the environment codes locally for the public >> i think your presentation will be up. so as requested i'll spend a few minutes talking about the housing environment arrest first is zero waste. we conduct the outreach on our proposition of incentives. we have the wait program that includes the implementation of the mandatory recycling ordinance and providing and monitoring cinnamons with the demolition. offer if you wouldn't mind activating the power point i think it's ready to go. along with dp w he set the rates for the various places in the city and spearhead other programs. a related program is around toxic reduction. it offers a variety of the public to expose of their toxic products. we provided information insuring with the least possible toxic products are used. we have the pest management plan for the property and we manage the safe disposal program and promote the hazard us home waste program. and also on this slide you'll see two
's the class you have disabilities. for your education you'll be happy to go through the list or i can go through the list on your own of the various types of discrimination and classes. policy and social justice division. we had issued 9 resolutions and mitigated 4 issues. served as novrn profit issue hosts. we hosted education events and convened more than 1 hundred meetings and realized 10 or 11 i believe the number was 11 issues last year our major initiatives under the lgb advisory committee we're working on is the lgb aging policy task force. we facilitate that work group we facilitated and staffed that group. the lgb working horsing work group looking at discrepancies in the lgb community. the lgb youth group and looking at both the mission looking at the areas in this city that are not traditionally places for gaze and lesbians and we're looking at what services exist in those areas for non-traditionally populations. equity advisory committee we have a speaker series which goes around and don't education. we have a silver commission. we're talking about elders of color and their p
education among the staff. our staff has been doing this work for more than 20 years. any other agency, even the city itself recognizes education versus work experience, and we take offense to this. we speak openly to our children. they know what the comments were and it's just sad that you sent message that was sent that the people they consider their family don't matter. >> thank you. next speaker please. >> hi. my name is loretta davis and i work for the reason -- renaissance center and started with calworks program and ended in 2012. i have been there since then as of january 2 this year. i'm a volunteer. i have been volunteering ever since my job ended because i still have clients and they need me. i refuse to leave them just no where, nobody to help them out. [inaudible] i refuse to let it go until i am finished so my position i'm administrative assistant /case manager. we deal with youth from the age 14 through 17. from there we go to 18 to 24 and from there we go on to 25 to 105. it doesn't matter. if you can work you can work. we're not just district here and the
from unskilled immigrants, rich immigrants, educated immigrants. james madison flake, my colleague from arizona once told me about, whatever part of the globe they came from, worked so hard and are part of the secret to american success. and this bill restored the energy and vitality. so again, this bill is not perfect but we never claimed it would be, but i would urge my colleague, my good friends, my sincere friend from ohio, he's very smart, that's what my friend from arizona once, but as many of the great had to reach as anyone else in this body, cannot say if i didn't get exactly the change i wanted this bill is no good. i can't vote for it. that's what paralyzed this nation in the last decade. and this is an attempt not only to fix our immigration system but to overcome it and i pray to god we will. i yield the floor. >> mr. president? >> senator from ohio. >> because there were comments made about the amendment, we have offered, let me just be very clear. this is about making the underlying bill were. i do not believe that it will work if we do not have strong workplace verificat
kept going to the community building groups and became an intern and now a queer educator and i facilitate one of the groups and from the first day i went there i felt the warmth and giving and welcoming space. identifying as a lgbt person so that's what i want to give back and also for the fact that lyric provide so many services for youth and maybe housing, finding jobs, finding your niche in society and i believe the safety and success of the lgbt youth is in your hands. thank you. >> hi. my name is pablo rodriquez, so two years ago my mom kicked me out of the house when i told her i was gay and lyric was there for me and why i am standing today and they supported me before, so and it's a little bit of my story and there are a lot of stories out there from youth that come to these groups. although marg margannized in society. lyric is making progress and now that is gay pride month i feel very gay actually, and it's so so funny outside there is a. >> >> statute of harvey milk and talking about hope. finding lyric is hope and progress. thank you. >> we love lyric! >> nex
that is saying, there is good models out there for how to create commitment and deeper education and the result is that we'll be able to train young people who have a much richer understanding of the tradition than has happened over the last couple of decades. >> when you were poised at organization looking at what your possibility was across the country, what were some of your choices at that time and what brought you into the choices that you actually made along the way? >> when you are 28 years old and you think you know everything and you know nothing, it's kind of learning on-the-job. i wound up at my first congregation in new york with a bunch of young people. it was always important to me. a couple of rabbis came to that period and led the next generation. >> we are going to a break and we'll come back with rabbi. please join us here on mosaic. ,,,,,, >> good morning and welcome back to mosaic. we are with the rabbi this morning. we were talking about earlier about the choice you made when you came. what would you consider some of the key points of your own learning and self reflection t
have a full education department we have 16 teaching artists that go out into the schools. we have touched over a thousand school kids this year and we've had over 1 thousand and 50 something coming to our dress rehearsals mark your calendar for november 8th. it will be the high school night and we would love to have you there. and on july 7th we will have the best training program in the world. and not only that i will leave with you the schools that we were in last year and i hope to have the new schedule ready once. as soon as september and ask you to please attend the schools in your district. please support the arts. >> thank you. next speaker, please >> hello, i'm a high school teacher in the unified san francisco district. i've been teaching 13 years and at the high school for 10 years that you are currently i'm leading a project with the theatre. and without this my ask the wouldn't have be able to graduate this year for it's the foundation of our curriculum is project learn. our students represent the south east community from the - our students are faced with adult cha
education. one of final note. last year, the projected ending balance for the 12, 13 school year was $15.67 million and that is also in this hand out. the actual ending balance is now over 34 million, i think that we really need to look at the projections, and what is real and what is not. and make sure that we spen the money, spend it well, and spend it on our students and on the people who do the work. thank you. >> i am katie franklin for the community advisory for special ed and i sent you a packet of documents and i questioned the cuts made to the many school special ed weighted the school formula site allocation for the special ed related supplies. and that is on page 63 of the printed budget book or page 70 of the budget's pdf file under exist eight. and coinciding with the almost 12 million dollar increase, in the special ed budget we are cutting 25,000 from the teacher supply money and that is completely unnecessary and unfair. it is hard to understand the rationale behind these cuts. a week ago, i asked why the cuts were made and what corner was used to decide the amoun
slice of school vouchers, and it's basically a long-term agenda of how to privatize public education. and this was not our issue area. so i started asking friends, "who can i talk to about school choice and school vouchers?" and everybody pointed to julie. >> bill moyers: julie underwood, attorney and professor of education at the university of wisconsin. >> julie underwood: i've done education policy for a long time, and many times said people are trying to defund and dismantle public education, but i'd never put all of these forces together, until i saw all of those documents. the kind of changes that alec is trying to impose on public education isn't really just mild reform, it's actually creating a drastically different kind of educational system than what we have now. >> bill moyers: alec describes itself as a non-partisan partnership of state legislators, members of the private sector and the general public, devoted to limited government, free enterprise, and jeffersonian principles. founded close to 40 years ago, it produces what it calls "model legislation" - proposed laws th
of appeals for further reveal. -- review. they're looking at affirmative action policies and higher education. justice kennedy wrote that the program must be narrowly clear neutralh to alternatives and it will not produce the educational benefits of diversity. just as ginsburg and justice kagan did not take ways. we will now show you the oral argument which took place last year on october 10. this is one hour and 20 minutes. >> well, i get to say that this is case number 11-345, fisher against the university of texas at austin. and you get to say -- >> mr. chief justice, general suter trained me too well. mr. chief justice, and members of the court, and may it please the court, the central issue here is whether the university of texas at austin can carry its burden approving that its use of race as an admissions-plus factor in the consequent denial of equal treatment, which is the central mandate of the equal protection clause, to abigail fisher met the two tests of strict scrutiny which are applicable. first -- >> mr. rein, before we get to that, because the court is supposed to raise it on
point, again, not for legalization%, but for education. can you talk about the idea that people should know what's in a psychoactive drug before they get involved? and one of your arguments that i thought with us and is most people use the legal drugs are not addicts, by your definition doesn't interfere with parenting, with work or with relationships. i think most americans, if they heard this they would say but, dr. hart, you're taking away all of the hype and fear that we want our children to hear, that it might be better to say to children, don't do drugs. even if your argument is true, there are people who do illegal drugs and don't suffer consequences. wifebeating it better given what you said about the police and networks and the crime that is attached? why wouldn't you say, it's better to say decades, don't do drugs? >> guest: well, for one i'm a professor, right? so one of the things that i think is more important is to teach people how to think. and so when you say don't do drugs, or just say no, there's no sort of thinking going on there. now, if you have a curious kid, what
the comfort in areas that are corner stone for economic in the country. i'm talking about education, infrastructure, arts and culture. how does the technology help us continue so we don't see this as the bubble that some people continue to expect it, but to see it as the foundation for economic recovery and expansion all across the country. i will be very interested in the topics, not only covering those parts of the format but also areas of immigration, public safety, thing s that i know technology employees want to have housing to make it more affordable for all of you that live and stay here. the big secret is, if you keep the talent, those interested living in the city, then the jobs will be here, the expansion jobs will be here. if you spend time in education, not only will you have greater work force, you will have a work force sustaining for future. i'm working on all that that. all of these will be part of the new york summit that new york will sponsor and in september, that will be right part of our innovation month. in early 2014 we'll have a similar event hosted here in s
two and three and beyond have access to an excellent public education? that sets them up for the careers of tomorrow and opportunities for tomorrow as well. consider me a thought partner; and all my colleagues as well, will be happy to have a conversation with you. thank you. apl (applause)>> my name is -- prieto, resident of district 2, i am on behalf of the groundswell of people objecting to the commercialization of -- on marina green as part of the revenue stream for rec and parks. people may have not noticed that every other week some type sporting event or out there event is taking place in that vicinity, it generates enough revenue as it is. we believe this restaurant will set another precedent regarding chaining the shoreline. for the supervisor and the mayor we hope that the legacy will be one where you preserve the open space and shore line, instead of building a restaurant on seismically unsound foundation. thank you. (applause) >> good morning everyone. my name is -- and i'm a student here at galileo. i'm here to talk about my education as well as the
the kind of education they need, incredible things will happen. for them, for their families, for their community, for their country, for all of us. but here's the hard truth. in spite of the fact that educating a girl is one of the highest return investments available in the developing world, there are 66 million girls out of school. so what exactly changes when girls in the developing world get a good education? everything. >> the morning of january 12th, 2010, was bright and beautiful. in a way that wadley could not remember any other morning ever having been before. it was the dry season when wildflowers bloomed and flowers that bloomed on their own without rain fascinated some little girls. it made impossible things seem possible. unachievable things appear doable. and the flowers, the hibiscus, the azaleas, the bougainvilleas, they all looked even brighter when wadley was happy. >> wadley! wadley! wadley! >> that morning, wadley was working to memorize the final speech of toussaint louverture as he was removed from haiti by the french after he tried to win independence
. she was also nominated by president obama to serve in her role as assistant secretary of education for civil rights and she was confirmed by the senate in may of 2009. as assistant secretary, ruslyn is assistant secretary arnie's duncan's primary advisor. before she joined the department of education she was vice president of the education trust in washington, dc and was the founding executive of education trust west in oakland. in these positions she advocated for public school students in california, focusing on achievement and opportunity gaps, improving can urriculum and instructional quality and ensuring quality education for everybody. she served as an advisor on education issues on a number of private ipbs institutions, she is a teacher, a lawyer, and a very influential voice on all policy matters. she was also passionate about ending this issue of bullying and bringing everyone together to stop this disturbing trend so please welcome assistant secretary for civil rights, ruslyn lee. as i said, our moderator is not always our lieutenant governor, of course he needs to
of education. so we're just sort of throwing money into the water. it's not really making any difference. so i think you have that. i think, you know, institutions respond to loans in very particular ways. i mean, i think they're seen as, they're basically seen as grants. i think a banker said this recently, loans are basically grants to institutions that students pay back, and i think that's -- at least for me, that makes a lot of sense, and we don't think about them that way, and there's sort of a big controversy that way with some changes the department of education recently made to its plus loan program, and some institutions are up in arms because they feel like they are sort of entitled to have these loans even though they end up saddling the parents and the students with tons and tons of debt they can't afford. so i think there are a lot of issues, and we need to -- it sort of gets back to a theme that's been emerging over the course of the information which is we need to start seeing institutions as being culpable for some of this and having them on the hook for some of this stuff. >>
, education and outreach and through the tens of thousands of hours of volunteer hours which benefit the city. in the more than 44 years i have been a resident here where my children were born, where they were raised i watched and participated in the botanical garden. i have seen what the society has allowed the garden to do to develop unique collections and new asian discovery garden, the expansion of the asian plant collection and educational materials and expansion of the childrens' gardens which teaches thousands of children and their families now on the weekends about the natural world and the need to be a tender of the natural world. as a dosant i can say that i have seen visitors come from all parts of the globe specifically to see things in our garden that you can't see anywhere else and i invite any of you that don't understand what the garden does in that way to come and have a dosant take you around and see. one resident who was opposed to paying a fee because she didn't have her card -- i paid the fee for her. took her on a toor with me and she thinks everybody in the garden sho
of us, you have it khaifrpb the social norms. we must educate. but we must go beyond thinking more rigor will get us better achievement. we have to remember a school is a community and in a xhuept, people look out for each other. they've got each other's back. how do we begin to promote that idea that we are in this thing together? we believe it's through, unfortunately but truly, self-interest. kids are driven developmentally by the desire to fit in, to belong, to be part of an affinity group. if we can capitalize on their desire to look out for their friends and give them some more tools and opportunities and support, they will begin to do what we need them to do to at least confront it in their own small cell of social influence and the compounding and leveraging of that begins to make change. so the question we have to ask ourselves, are we as adults willing it slow down enough to invite kids to sit down at the table with us and partner? do we have the courage to understand that inclusion takes time and we have have to work more diligently to i invite young people, particul
.s. attorney, representatives from the department of education confirm if we don't do anything about it, 13 million kids will become victims again for another year. some 3 million kids across the country will decide it is better to leave their school grounds than to continue their education. there will be more stupblting of the emotional and educational growth of our kids. all across the bay, whether working here in san francisco or alameda or sonoma or santa clara county. i want to thank you law enforcement officials here, instructors, community advocates, people who are concerned about our kids, they are our future and i would love to see a new generation of kids who don't know what bully is, who are not victims, who don't have those scars. but we've got to do today is sharing in the best practices, to be encouraged by programs like our roof top school here in san francisco who has traded a 50-person ambassador class that will talk about this, that will invite other kids, school administrators who have received the support of our school site administrators to encourage them to get this
this issue into some sort of higher education reauthorization act. if they got that, realistically, when would they do a reauthorization? what about the midterms coming up? >> it is up for renewal this fall. no child left behind ended in 2007. congress refused to act. there has not been a law governing federal dollars going to elementary and secondary schools since 2000 seven. -- since 2007. this is not an issue that gets people excited to get moving on reform. they get excited for things that do not work. >> phil elliott, pete shrader, thank you both for your time. >> thank you. [captioning performed bynational captioning institute] [captions copyright nationalcable satellite corp. 2013] >> we will look more at student financial aid on monday. join us live at 9:00 a.m. eastern on c-span 3. this is a challenging time for people who are conservatives. we've got not only a democratic resident but a quite liberal democratic resident was not only been elected but reelected after putting into place some ideas and programs and projects that i think are very wrongheaded. the public had a chance
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 911 (some duplicates have been removed)